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SWOT Analysis presentation

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Suzie Johnson

on 27 May 2014

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Transcript of SWOT Analysis presentation

ACTION PLAN
Assessment Framework for Children in Need and their Families (DH, 2000)
National Health Visiting Service Model (DH, 2011)
STRENGTHS

PLAN
• Excellent information sharing by MASH information sharing model and clear guidance of the agencies referred to. Sharing information improves efficiency and keeps children more safe (Chilvers, 2014).

• Effective communication between all involved (HMG, 2013).

•Mother is well informed about the plan and is encompassed in the decision making process (Graham & Machin, 2009).

• Child in Need meetings to be held in local children's centre, to allow parents to attend.

• Regular CIN meetings to ascertain whether family are upholding the plan.






WEAKNESSES
Family


• Historical incidences of domestic abuse (Leadsom, Field, Burstow, Lucas, 2013).

• Minimization of the abuse. This can be used as a protective coping strategy, to reduce the chance of the abuse escalating. (Bragg, 2003).

• Isolation. The only close relationship is her mother, resulting in low bonding social capital. This may limit her ‘getting by’ in life (Halpern, 2005).

STRENGTHS
FAMILY
• Supportive maternal relative living close by. (Ghate & Hazel, 2002).

• Protective instinct, strong attachment and positive interaction seen. (Obadina, 2013; Leadsom, Field, Burstow, Lucas, 2013).

• Anna engages well with health and accesses support and advice on a regular basis. (Jones et al, 2006).



Practice Based Analysis
Suzanne Johnson
G20076803

WEAKNESSES

• Recent involvement with additional services means parents may perceive they have to ‘measure up’ to the expectations of the professionals involved, resulting in disengagement (Chalmers, 2012).

OPPORTUNITIES
Family
• To attend Freedom and Perpetrator Programme respectively. Improving the mother's confidence and self-worth will give her capacity to make positive changes.(DCSF, 2010).

• Decrease isolation by referring to the charity ‘Homestart.’ (HMSO, 2003).

• Encouraging the father to access drug support. Adult behaviour change is essential to improve outcomes for children (Murphy et al, 1991).

THREATS
• The impact of drug use on the family. Problems such as substance misuse can heighten risks for their well-being (Leadsom, Field, Burstow & Lucas, 2013),

• The father's controlling behaviour relating to family finances is classed as emotional abuse. (DCSF, 2010).

• Threats to inflict serious harm on the children can be seen as an attempt to gain control (Luker, Orr & McHugh, 2012).

OPPORTUNITIES
PLAN
THREATS
Plan
• Request for husband's bail conditions to be lifted, in order for him to see the children. The needs of the children may not be priority.

•Potential relocation to Plymouth.

• Reconciliation between Anna and Ben would result in the likelihood of the level of vulnerability and need, increasing to level four on the CONR Framework (LSCB, 2014).
Plan
Family
Community
Universal Services
Universal
Partnership Plus
Universal
Plus
1
1
Continuum of Need and Response Framework (LSCB, 2014)
• Supportive and trusting relationship with health visitor already established. This provides security allowing parents to feel comfortable to disclose sensitive information which may impact on the plan (Jack, S.M DiCenso, A. & Lohfeld, L. (2002).

• Possible custodial sentence for the father.

• Supportive MDT working closely with family.



Continue on current plan of care.
Plan is in its infancy
Additional service input & revision of plan maybe needed to ensure family remain safe.
HV to be aware of unmet needs & provide early intervention.
VULNERABLE FAMILY
SECTION 17 OF CHILDREN ACT (1989)

HIGH RISK INCIDENT
HISTORICAL DA
SUBSTANCE MISUSE

REFERENCES
Barker, J., & Hodes, D. T. (2007) (3rd Ed.). The child in mind: A child protection handbook. London, Routledge.

Bragg, H.L. (2003). Child protection in families experiencing domestic violence. Retrieved from https://www.childwelfare.gov/pubs/usermanuals/domesticviolence/domesticviolencec.cfm

Brookoff, D., O’Brien, K.K., Cook, C.S., Thompson, T.D. & Williams, C. (1997). Characteristics of participants in domestic violence- assessment at the scene of domestic assault. Journal of the American Medical Association, 277, 1369–1373.

Chalmers, K I. (2012). Approaches to supporting families. In Luker, K. A., Orr, J., & McHugh, G. A. (2012). (Eds.), Health visiting: A rediscovery. pp 120-162

Children Act (1989). Chapter 17. Retrieved from http://www.legislation.gov.uk/ukpga/1989/41/section/17

Chilvers, A. (2014). Looking inside multi-agency safeguarding hubs. Retrieved from http://www.jfhc.co.uk/Looking_inside_MultiAgency_Safeguarding_Hubs_32620.aspx

Data Protection Act (1998). Chapter 59. Retrieved from http://www.legislation.gov.uk/ukpga/1998/29/contents

Department for Education (2003). Every child matters. London, HMSO.

Department of Health. (2000). Framework for the Assessment of Children in Need and their Families. London: HMSO.

Department of Health (2005). Responding to domestic abuse: A handbook for health professionals. London. Department of Health.

Department Of Health. (2011). Health Visitor Implementation Plan 2011-2015: a call to action. London: HMSO.

REFERENCES
Department for Children, Schools and Families. (2010). Working together to safeguard children: a guide to inter-agency working to safeguard and promote the welfare of children. London: DCSF Publications.

Flores, P.J. (2001). Addiction as an attachment disorder: implications for group therapy. International Journal of Group Psychotherapy, 51, 63–81.

Ghate, D. & Hazel, N. (2002). Parenting in Poor Environments: Stress, Support and Coping. London, Jessica Kingsley Publishers.

Graham, P. & Machin, A.I. (2009). Interprofessional Working and the Childrens Workforce. In Barker, R. (Ed) Making Sense of Every Child Matters: Multiprofessional Practice Guidance (p29-43). Bristol, Polity Press.

Halpern, D. (2005). Social capital. Cambridge, Polity.

Harbin, F., & Murphy, M. (2006). Secret lives: Growing with substance: Working with children and young people affected by familial substance misuse. Lyme Regis: Russell House Publishing.

Jack, S.M. DiCenso, A. Lohfeld, L. (2002). A theory of maternal engagement with public health nurses and family visitors. Journal of Advanced Nursing. 49(2) 182-190

Jones, D., Hindley N, Ramchandani P (2006) Making plans: Assessment, intervention and evaluation outcomes. In: Algate, J.,Jones. D. & Jeffery, C. (Eds.). The developing world of the child (pp.276). London, Jessica Kingsley Publishing.

Leadsom, A., Field, F., Burstow, P., & Lucas, C. (2013). The 1001 critical days: the importance of the conception to age two period. Retrieved from http://www.andrealeadsom.com/downloads/1001cdmanifesto.pdf

Local Safeguarding Children’s Board (2014). Retrieved from http://www.lscb.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/Continuum-of-Need-Booklet-April-2014.pdf

Luker, K. A., Orr, J., & McHugh, G. A. (2012). Health visiting: A rediscovery. Chichester, West Sussex, Wiley-Blackwell.

McKeganey, N., Barnard, M. & McIntosh, J. (2002). In Harbin, F. (Eds). Secret lives: growing with substance. Working with children and young people affected by familial substance misuse (pp94). Lyme Regis, Russell House Publishing Ltd.

Mooney, D. (2001). SWOT Analysis - A Structured Way to Plan. Communicator 2(4) Retrieved from http://www.amputee-coalition.org/communicator/vol2no4pg1.html.

Murphy, J. M. Jellinek, M., Quinn, D., Smith, G., Poitrast, F.G. & Goshko, M. (1991). Substance abuse and serious mistreatment; prevalence, risk and outcome in a court sample. Child abuse and neglect. 15(3) 197-211

Nursing & Midwifery Council. (2008). The Code: Standards of conduct, performance and ethics for nurses and midwives. London, NMC.

Obadina, S. (2013). Understanding attachment in abuse and neglect: implications for child development. British Journal of School Nursing, 8(6), 290-295







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